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Chemometrics from basick to wavelet transform - Chau F.T

Chau F.T Chemometrics from basick to wavelet transform - Wiley publishing , 2004. - 333 p.
ISBN 0-471-20242-8
Download (direct link): chemometricsfrombasics2004.pdf
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5.4.3. Comparison between Wavelet Transform and other Numerical Differentiation Methods
Here, we compared the derivatives obtained using different methods, including numerical differentiation, the Fourier transform method, the Savitsky-Golay method, the DWT method, the DWT method with the improved WT algorithm, and the CWT method with a = 50. The firstorder derivatives of the above two simulated signals by these methods are shown in Figure 5.44, respectively. From the figure it can be seen that, for the signal without noise, all the results are almost the same. But for the noisy signal, only the last two methods can obtain smooth derivatives.
Table 5.4 lists the parameters describing these results in the left column of Figure 5.44. The definition of the peak width and peak position is depicted in Figure 5.44, curve (f). From the parameters in the table, we can find that all the methods give the same peak position, but the peak width is slightly different. Because it is difficult to determine the exact beginning and ending points of the peaks, there is a large error in the peak width in the table. But it is evident that the peak width in the results using the CWT method is comparatively greater than from the other methods.
resolution enhancement
Figure 5.44. Comparison of the first derivatives of the clean (left column) and noisy (right column) simulated signals calculated by numerical differentiation (a), Fourier transform method (b), Savitsky-Golay method (c), DWT method (d), DWT method with the improved WT algorithm (e), and the CWT method (f).
Table 5.4. Comparison of Peak Position and Width of Calculated Derivatives by Different Derivative Calculation Methods
Method Gaussian peak Lorentzian peak Sigmoid peak
Position Width Position Width Position Width
Simulated 334 239 1000 596 1666 253
Numerical 333 269 1000 381 1667 215
FT 334 272 1000 370 1667 270
Savitsky-Golay 168 x 2 135 x 2 500 x 2 199 x 2 834 x 2 125 x 2
DWT 167 x 2 135 x 2 500 x 2 200 x 2 833 x 2 113 x 2
Improved DWT 333 275 1000 381 1665 241
CWT 334 330 1000 415 1667 318
application of wavelet transform in chemistry
5.4.4. Resolution Enhancement
According to the characteristics of the WT, a signal can be decomposed into its contributions by the MRSD method to obtain discrete details dy and discrete approximations cy, which represent the different components of the signal at different frequencies. If an overlapping or low-resolution signal is decomposed into its contributions, there must be discrete details that represent the information at the frequency lower than noise and higher than the original signal. Therefore, it is not difficult to select a detail at medium scale to obtain the high-resolution information of the signal. Furthermore, if we amplify one or several of these selected details and then perform the inverse transform, that is, reconstruct the original signal with the amplified contributions, we can also obtain a signal with high resolution.
Therefore, there are generally two methods using WT for resolution enhancement of analytical signals:
1. Decompose the analyzing signal c0 into its approximations cy and details dy using Equations (5.32) and (5.33).
2. Inspect the cy and dy, then select either (a) a detail component as the resolved result for further studies (method A), or (b) one or more detail components that represent the high-resolution information of the analyzing signal (method B).
3. Multiply the selected dy by a factor k whose value is bigger than 1.0 and reconstruct the signal by using Equation (5.34) (method B).
Example 5.12: Resolution Enhancement of an Overlapping Chromatogram Using Method A. Curve (c0) in Figure 5.45 is an experimental chromatogram, and curves (d4), (d5), and (d6) are its detail components obtained by using the improved WT algorithm in Equations (5.32) and
(5.33) with Symmlet (L = 4) wavelet at scale parameter j = 4, 5, and 6, respectively.
As discussed in the WT denoising section, the frequency of the detail components dj obtained by a WT decomposition decreases with the increase of the scale parameter j. The detail components at low scales are generally composed of noise. From Figure 5.45, it is clear that d4 is still composed mainly of noise, but d5 and d6 are composed of chromatographic information whose frequency is higher than that of noise and lower than that of the original signal. That is to say, the d5 and d6 are the desired highresolution part of the analytical signal. Therefore, in the detail components on medium scale, we can find one or more components which represent the high-resolution information of the analytical signal. If we further compare d5 and d6, it is easy to find that d5 is the better one for representing
resolution enhancement
0 ' 2 ' 4 ' 6 ' 8 ' 10 ' 12
Retention Time / min
Figure 5.45. An experimental chromatogram (co) and its detail components obtained by WT with j = 4(d4), 5(d5), and 6(d6).
the high-resolution information, which can be used for further studies, such as determination of peak position and quantitative calculation.
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